Search the Community
Showing results for tags 'note taking application'.
Found 1 result
Top 5 Best Note Taking Applications for Smart Phones: Here are the some of best Note Taking applications : Evernote for the ultimate digital notebook Microsoft OneNote for a free note-taking app Apple Notes for Apple users Google Keep for Google power users Notion for collaboration These note taking application are not ordered . Its random list of five note taking Application from mine side. Evernote: Without mentioning Evernote, it is impossible to talk about notes on apps, so you should not be surprised to see it on this list. It is one of the strongest options and can handle notes in almost any format you want. You can add text notes, audio clips, pictures, PDF documentation, hand-written scanned pages, slack conversation, emails, websites, etc. If you are the type who can scribble to a best-seller on the back of your serving as a memo for your shopping list, Evernote is excellent: it provides you with a safe place to throw it all. Microsoft OneNote : Microsoft OneNote is a free and comprehensive note-taking application. It's Microsoft's response to Evernote, but without a monthly subscription. Although there are other differences, of course. One big thing is that OneNote is much freer. Each notebook is modelled on a ring binder, so it is divided into sections called pages. And each page is basically a free-form canvas in which you can add whatever note you want. This means that you can drag and drop an image, click everywhere and add some text notes, and if your computer supports a stylus, scribe everybody in a picture with a moustache. (It feels like a solution designed for students and everyone else who has to take long, discursive notes about something rather than people who are looking for a digital notebook to collect short snippets and some random ideas. Apple Note: If you're firmly in the ecosystem of Apple, you don't have to look too far for a great, free app. Apple Notes (which, depending on how you access them, are variously known as Notes or iCloud Notes) is built in macOS and iOS and can also be used via your browser. Just go to icloud.com and you'll get a version of the Mac application online, although stripped off with all your synced notes—even if you're on a PC or Chromebook. This is a nice bonus that prevents your notes from being completely locked on your Apple devices if you have enough space for iCloud to store them all. Google Keep: Most people don't just take notes for it's sake. They are done instead for one purpose: to remind you to email a friend to help you outline your new book, or to outline one of one thousand other things. Often, you have to use a different app or service. You can't send an email from your notes app, and it's probably not the best place to write, although you can outline a book. That's what makes Google so great for Google power users. Notion: Note that something you can do for yourself or you can do for others. All the applications that we have looked at so far are mainly for you to take notes. You can certainly share and collaborate on notes and even notebooks, but your main features are elsewhere. Collaboration on all aspects is built into with Notion from the beginning. Notion is the only application on this list that outlines the provision of an app. It is, but it can be so much more because of its collaborative features. Basically three tools are in one a powerful note app, a task manager and a project manager, and a reference wiki. It is up to you how you combine these three things.